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The Royal Shakespeare Company’s musical adaptation of Roald Dahl’s book Matilda has won a string of awards – including seven Oliviers – and has hit all the right notes with the critics too.
Matilda is an unloved, but very gifted child with an extraordinary imagination, truly awful parents only interested in watching telly and a ghastly bullying headmistress who swings the girls by their pigtails. When she discovers she has special powers she decides it’s time she gets her own back.
The myth of El Dorado spurred on generations of Spanish Conquistadors and other explorers to hunt for the Lost City of Gold across South America.
The British Museum’s autumn exhibition Beyond El Dorado examines the myth and explores the culture of Colombia before the Spanish arrived in the 16th century.
The RCA’s Meeting Architecture lectures are a series of talks between architects and artists about projects they have worked on together, organised by the British School at Rome.
Multi-disciplinary collaborations with architects were unusual prior to the groundbreaking 1956 exhibition This is Tomorrow at Whitechapel Gallery, but have since become an accepted process in architectural projects.
Step inside the world’s greatest experiment at the Science Museum, which is installing a model of the Large Hadron Collider at their South Kensington base.
Collider is an exhibition that shows the technology behind the particle physics experiment at Cern, in Switzerland, recreating the conditions of the Big Bang 13.7 billion years ago.
Kenwood House is one of London’s best historic houses with one of the capital’s greatest art collections. It reopens after over 18 months of extensive restoration work, repairing the house to its original decorative scheme as well as making the experience more like visiting someone’s home.
Kenwood has superb interiors and sweeping views across London from its position overlooking Hampstead Heath. The original building was Jacobean, but in the late 18th century the house was remodelled by the architect Robert Adam. In 1925 it was bought by brewing magnate Edward Cecil Guinness to house his art and furniture collection, which was left to the nation after his death.
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